International battle grows over who is to blame for shooting down MH17
As floral tributes to the victims of flight MH17 grew further on Monday at Schiphol Airport, so did the international battle over who was to blame for shooting it down. All 298 people on board the Malaysia Airlines flight were killed when it came down over Ukraine on Thursday. The largest contingent was Dutch. Ukraine's prime minister says he's certain of Russian involvement rather than pro-Russian rebels fighting the Ukraine government. (SOUNDBITE)(Ukrainian) UKRAINIAN PRIME MINISTER ARSENY YATSENIUK SAYING: "It's absolutely clear that the drunken pro-Russian terrorists couldn't guide such a system. Those are people who've been trained and we have information confirming that such training took place on Russian territory which got financing, weapons and education from Russia." Russian President Vladimir Putin is warning the disaster should not be used as a political tool. (SOUNDBITE)(Russian) RUSSIAN PRESIDENT VLADIMIR PUTIN SAYING: "No-one should and no-one has the right to use this tragedy to achieve their own selfish political goals. These events should not divide but unit people. It's necessary that all people who answer for this situation in this region of Ukraine take responsibility before their own people and the people of the countries represented by the victims of this catastrophe." The U.S. government stopped short of accusing Russia for the crash, instead calling on Putin's government to put more pressure on the pro-Russian separatists who control the area where the plane crashed.